The Green Rose World is a verdant paradise – a place where the dense rainforests of Australia merge seamlessly with sprawling meadows, each blade of grass and leaf imbued with the deepest of emeralds. The heart of this world pulsates with life, mirroring the tranquillity and abundance of nature.
As Elara ventures further, she’s captivated by gardens blooming with exotic plants she’s never encountered. One section draws her in immediately: an array of salad greens, vibrant and unique to this world. A nearby signage from a vendor hints at an Australian retailer to buy salad vegetable seeds online, and she makes a mental note, thinking of how her garden could benefit.
But her mission pulls her focus back. As she interacts with the inhabitants, she gathers snippets of information, cryptic riddles, and tales that all lead her to the core of the Green World’s mystery. Among whispered conversations and ancient scrolls, Elara begins to piece together the shadowy figure manipulating Lurin.
From a wise elder, she learns of a force that thrives on imbalance and discord. This entity recognised Lurin’s vulnerability, their latent power, and most importantly, their pain from past insecurities and feelings of abandonment. Elara’s heart aches as she discovers that Lurin had to leave their shared home world due to a calamity they had no hand in, leading to years of isolation and manipulation.
Further exploration brings her to a sprawling garden where roses of all kinds thrive. An aged sign asks, “What is a floribunda rose?” with details of its history and cultivation. While admiring the blooms, Elara realises that like these roses, relationships too have layers and complexities, and require nurturing.
Leaving the Green Rose World with this newfound knowledge, Elara feels a weight. Understanding Lurin’s past and the malevolent force at play makes her mission even more critical. She must reclaim the stolen hearts and bring balance. But above all, she vows to mend the rift with Lurin, to restore the bond they once had, before the shadows consume them both.